A picture of a far-rightist sporting an 82nd Airborne Division cap doesn't sit well with veterans who jumped behind German lines 73 years ago
Marisa Fox-Bevilacqua is a New York-based writer and editor, who has contributed to the New York Times, Elle, Billboard, InStyle and is currently directing the documentary film “By A Thread,” about her mother’s hidden Holocaust past. Follow her on Twitter: @MarisaFox
In 'Shoah through Muslim Eyes,' Dr. Mehnaz Afridi asserts that Muslims’ refusal to accept Israel is one of the main reasons for their Holocaust denial, and describes what it's like to be the only Muslim visiting Dachau
The 'Zero Dark Thirty' star's research for her role in Holocaust drama ‘The Zookeeper’s Wife’ included touring the Nazi death camp. What happened next made her even more determined to make the movie, based on the true story of Antonina Zabinska.
Why prioritize the obsessive slandering of Zionism that has nothing to do with the daily assault we face as American women under Trump?
Netanyahu and Kushner are paraded as Trump's Jewish 'cover.' But the truly powerful Jewish voices in American politics, fighting anti-Semitism and immoral orders, aren't in the White House. They’re in Congress.
His dad fought to let John Lennon stay in the U.S. and his daughter volunteers with immigrants, but Michael Wildes still vouches for Melania and vows to fight Trump's ban tooth and nail.
The passage from Tehran to Boston was arduous and risky, but Nooshin and her family found freedom and safety in U.S. But with dozens of other Jews seeking asylum now stranded in Iran, her faith in her new home was put to the test.
Since October, Jewish residents of Boston have found homes for five Syrian families. Now, a pregnant mother who was due to arrive with her two girls, is stuck instead in a Syrian refugee camp.
While several survivors note the differences between the plight of Jews during the Holocaust and the countries on Trump's reported blacklist, the majority are more concerned about the human tragedy unfolding.
The Shoah survivors known as the 'hidden children' suffered both during the war and for many decades thereafter, tortured by feelings of guilt, fear and suffering identity crises. Now, though, they're ready to speak.